Columbia Sportswear Co
Change company Symbol lookup
Select an option...
COLM Columbia Sportswear Co
HEAR Turtle Beach Corp
GWPH GW Pharmaceuticals PLC
GTBIF Green Thumb Industries Inc
GOOG Alphabet Inc
GILD Gilead Sciences Inc
GBLX GB Sciences Inc
FANG Diamondback Energy Inc
EOG EOG Resources Inc
DVN Devon Energy Corp

Consumer Discretionary : Textiles, Apparel & Luxury Goods | Mid Cap Blend
Company profile

Columbia Sportswear Company is an apparel and footwear company. The Company designs, sources, markets and distributes outdoor lifestyle apparel, footwear, accessories and equipment under the Columbia, Mountain Hardwear, Sorel, prAna and other brands. Its geographic segments are the United States, Latin America and Asia Pacific (LAAP), Europe, Middle East and Africa (EMEA), and Canada. The Company develops and manages its merchandise in categories, including apparel, accessories and equipment, and footwear. It distributes its products through a mix of wholesale distribution channels, its own direct-to-consumer channels (retail stores and e-commerce), independent distributors and licensees. As of December 31, 2016, its products were sold in approximately 90 countries. In 59 of those countries, it sells to independent distributors to whom it has granted distribution rights. Contract manufacturers located outside the United States manufacture all of its products.

Closing Price
Day's Change
0.00 (0.00%)
B/A Size
Day's High
Day's Low

10-day average volume:

UPDATE: Any airline bailout must have climate-change conditions attached, says group of Democrats

5:29 pm ET March 18, 2020 (MarketWatch)

By Rachel Koning Beals

Taxpayer help for airlines and cruise ships should require these industries to cut greenhouse gas emissions over time, letter says

Airlines have their collective hand out for billions of dollars in emergency aid as the coronavirus crisis obliterates the travel sector, and now select Democrats see that as an opportunity to press the major carriers, as well as cruise ships, to be better champions of the environment in exchange for help.

The nation's major airlines, no strangers to bankruptcies and consolidation over the decades, recently asked for $50 billion in government assistance as the COVID-19 pandemic hits flight demand. The carriers, along with aerospace giant Boeing (BA) , have warned that they could soon go bankrupt without a government lift.

Read:Global airlines urgently need up to $200 billion to survive as coronavirus pushes industry deeper into crisis (

Talks on Capitol Hill are complicated and ongoing, but President Donald Trump said Tuesday that "we have to protect Boeing," the largest U.S. exporter. Boeing has said $60 billion worth of access to public and private liquidity is needed for its industry. Critics of the aid have pointed to major stock buybacks rather than investment or savings by carriers (, as well as other factors.

Related:Jim Cramer praises Mark Cuban's bailout suggestions: 'So tired of the rich profiting from every cataclysm' (

On Wednesday, eight Senate Democrats signed a letter ( saying that any aid to airlines (and they included cruise ships) should come with conditions requiring them to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions over time.

Barron's on MarketWatch: Airline stocks are in a nosedive. Government aid might not help (

"If we give the airline and cruise industries assistance without requiring them to be better environmental stewards, we would miss a major opportunity to combat climate change and ocean dumping," said co-signer Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, a Democrat of Rhode Island.

Air travel has grown as a contributor to man-made accelerated global warming. While aviation still accounts for less than 3% of global carbon dioxide emissions, those emissions are expected to triple by 2050 as tourism and travel expand, the lawmakers noted in their letter.

As such, "flight shaming" celebrities and other frequent flyers ( for their aviation carbon footprint has increasingly populated social media.

Airline stocks, including Southwest (LUV) , Delta Air Lines (DAL) , United Airlines (UAL) and American Airlines (AAL) , were all sharply lower Wednesday.

The cruise industry, including Royal Caribbean (RCL) and Carnival (CCL) , was not exempt from the Democrats' attentions.

"The foreign-flagged cruise industry has a checkered environmental record and most passenger liners burn heavy fuel oil, one of the dirtiest fuels," the senators said in the letter.

Trade group Cruise Lines International Association said in an emailed response that the pandemic poses "unprecedented times for our entire community, including the tens of thousands of small- and medium-sized businesses, many of them travel agents, who rely on the cruise industry for their livelihoods."

They noted that the cruise industry was the first maritime sector to publicly commit, in December 2018, to reduce the rate of carbon emissions by 40% by 2030 compared to 2008. The industry has also spent $22 billion in ship upgrades to user cleaner fuels, the group said.

Read:Carnival draws fully on its credit facility, pauses global operations for all cruise brands (

-Rachel Koning Beals; 415-439-6400;

(END) Dow Jones Newswires

March 18, 2020 17:29 ET (21:29 GMT)

Copyright (c) 2020 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.

Earnings Calendar and Events Data provided by |Terms of Use| © 2020 Wall Street Horizon, Inc.

Market data accompanied by is delayed by at least 15 minutes for NASDAQ, NYSE MKT, NYSE, and options. Duration of the delay for other exchanges varies.
Market data and information provided by Morningstar.

Options are not suitable for all investors as the special risks inherent to options trading may expose investors to potentially rapid and substantial losses.
Please read Characteristics and Risks of Standard Options before investing in options.

Information and news provided by ,, , Computrade Systems, Inc., , and

Copyright © 2020. All rights reserved.